JavaScript/HTML5/CSS3

JavaScript/HTML5/CSS3

Modern front-end developement

Snap.js
A Javascript Library for creating beautiful mobile shelfs in Javascript (Facebook and Path style side menus)
Flickable.js
allows you to make any element touchable; useful for flicking between sections, or sliding elements around the page.
PageSlide
PageSlide is a jQuery plugin which slides a webpage over to reveal an additional interaction pane.
Swipe
Swipe is a lightweight mobile slider with 1:1 touch movement, resistant bounds, scroll prevention, and completely library agnostic.
Swiper
Mobile touch slider with hardware accelerated transitions.
stackable.js
stackable.js is an invaluable jQuery plugin that stacks your tables for small screens. It’s a huge advantage in terms of usability on mobile devices.
Shapeshift
Shapeshift is a plugin which will dynamically arrange a collection of elements into a column grid system similar to Pinterest.
CollagePlus
This plugin for jQuery will arrange your images to fit exactly within a container.

More JavaScript/HTML5/CSS3: layout search results:

Profound Grid | A grid system for fixed and fluid layouts
Profound Grid is a responsive grid system for fixed and fluid layouts. Built in SCSS, it gives you flexibility and full control. Profound Grid uses negative margins to calculate columns, so unlike with other grid systems, fluid layouts will look exactly the same in every browser.

Similar results:

Lazysizes
High performance lazy loader for images (responsive and normal), iframes and scripts, that detects any visibility changes triggered through user interaction, CSS or JavaScript without configuration.
LeadMaster
LeadMaster CRM is a cloud based lead management, customer relation management system. The company was founded in 1998 making it one of the earliest software as a service companies that offered a web-based CRM solution.
Learn Capital
Transforming the way the world learns
Learning How to Exert Self-Control
PARIS — NOT many Ivy League professors are associated with a type of candy. But Walter Mischel, a professor of psychology at Columbia, doesn’t mind being one of them. I’m with Mr. Mischel (pronounced me-SHELL) in his tiny home office in Paris, where he spends the summer with his girlfriend.